tv CBS This Morning CBS October 19, 2017 7:00am-8:55am EDT
♪ captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is thursday, october 19th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." serious questions emerge about the ambush that killed four u.s. soldiers in west africa. the pentagon says the mission had no backup because no enemy contact was expected. and the president denies claims that he was disrespectful to one of the grieving families. north korea says we're to expect an unimaginable strike. we'll talk with nicholas kristof who just spent five days inside the kingdom. and one of the most influential women in politics makes a declaration against sexual
they say the state is home. and bruno mars, making his fans feel fabulous and why it's important to take a break from music. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. we lost four americans, and it seems there were some shortcomings in intelligence, air cover, and the planning and execution of this particular incident. >> questions swirl around the deadly niger ambush. >> is the president satisfied he knows everything he needs to know about this particular raid? >> i don't think the president can be satisfied when there's loss of life. >> didn't say what the congresswoman said. didn't say it at all. >> after a mass inmanhunt, a suspect in a shooting rampage in delaware has been arrested. >> it's a very, very sad day. >> suspects
carjacking a woman and her 11-month-old niece. >> it will need to be a collapse of the nfl. >> rain is forecast for northern california. >> all that -- >> and air berlin buzzing, right out of the movie of "top gun." >> and all that matters -- >> i didn't interrupt you. come on, come on. >> it's the italian in me. >> as some might say, curb your enthusiasm. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> hammered in the left. watch it fly. >> start spreading the news. yankees, yes, they're one win away. >> the dodgers failed to sweep the cubs. >> the cubs hit three homers last night which meant lots of chances. >> yeah. the bullpen back in their home run dance. >> announcer: this morning's
toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose is off, so jeff glor is with us. always good to have you here. let's start with this. the trump administration needs to explain how four u.s. army sergeants were killed in niger. black, jeremiah johnson, dustin write and la david johnson were told not to expect anything when they were meeting with leaders. >> they were stationed with other u.s. troops working to fight terrorism. president trump did not mention the lost soldiers until monday. then he was criticized for how he spoke to the widow of one of the men who was killed. >> the president insists he said nothing inappropriate. margaret brennan is at the white house. mar margaret, good morning.
warning signs were missed. senate arms services chair committee chairman john mccain says they're not being upfront and he's asked for more on this attack. sergeant la david johnson was one of four killed more than two weeks ago. they were told not to expect any attack. now pentagon believes they were attacked by an offshoot of isis. >> no indication that this was going to occur. >> the attackers were described as well trained, well equipped, and well organized, and with no one overhead to help them, the green berets were trapped. the first to arrive were french mirage jets. >> they were able to fly overhead about 30 minutes after first nt
for the three who were mortally wounded. sergeant la david johnson was always wounded, his body not recovered until two days later. his wife is pregnant with their third child. congresswoman fredericka wilson was with myesha johnson. >> i heard the president say, he knew what he was signing up for. >> his mother said the president disrespected her son but the president says it was fabricated. >> i did not say that. i had a very nice conversation with the woman, the wife, who sounded like a lovely woman. did not say what the congresswoman said. >> now, the issue of how these gold star families are treated has now become a political foochblt yesterday the white house said president trump wrote a personal $25,000 check to the family of an army corpora
his family says they haven't received it. a similar controversy happened after obama was to have written a check. the compromise two senators have reached this week have hit some major obstacles. republican lamar alexander and democrat patty murray. several republicans say they will not support it. president trump called it a very good solution for the short term but the next day he tweeted he could never support bailing out insurance companies. nancy cordes is on capitol hill with the latest on this story. nancy, good morning. >> good morning. senators alexander and murray are going to formally unveil their bill on the senate floor today even though the white house now says that the president doesn't support the deal in its current form. this is a deal that aims to
insurance market by reinstating subsidies for insurance companies to bring down the cost of coverage for two more years. this is after the president said he'd halt those payments last week. a number of top republicans cast doubt against the plan yesterday. speaker paul ryan said the senate should keep its focus on repeal and replace of obamacare and utah senator orrin hatch called for a long-term solution, not a short-term fix. now, that might make it seem that this deal is already dead, but keep your eye on december 8th on the calendar. that's when congress needs to pass the next government funding bill or risk a government shutdown. the republicans are going to likely need democratic votes in order to get that bill passed, and so folding this health care deal into that spending bill might be the best way, norah, to get democratic support. it might also make the health care deal a little less
>> all right. we'll be watching, nancy. thank you so much. attorney general jeff sessions says robert mueller has not contacted him regarding the 2016 election. he spent five hours in front of the senate judiciary committee. he defended the firing of the firing of james comey. at one point it was claimed he changed his story about meeting with former russian ambassador. >> that's been the suggestion that you've raised and others that somehow we had conversations that were improper. >> may i suggest that -- >> no, no, no. you had a long time, senator sfrar franken. i'd like to respond. >> i want to ask you some questions. >> no, mr. chairman. i don't have to sit in here and listen -- >> you're the one who testified -- >> -- without having a chance to respond. give me a break. >> sessions withdrew from the russian
he did nothing improper. north korea's issuing a new threat of military action against the u.s. a state news agency says americans should expect an unimaginable strike at an unexpected time. it comes two days after he said a nuclear war may break out at any moment. ben tracy is in beijing with how a naval response may have something to do with it. good morning. >> good morning. they call the u.s. and south korea warmongers who may start a world war. the country has not launched a missile test in more than a month, but north korea does appear to be clearly upset about joint mull tear exercises that the u.s. and south korean navies are conducting off the south korean peninsula. this including
as navy destroyers. it's to increase the readiness of u.n. resources but north korea sees it as a rehearsal for an invasion. that i say the military practices are driving tension and prove that u.s. and soekt korea are attempting to egg night a war on the korean peninsula. the military exercises do end on friday but next week the u.s. is planning to hold a rehearsal for how they would evacuate u.s. citizens from south korea if a war did break out. jeff? >> ben tracy, thank you very much. the gunman accused of killing three co-workers at a maryland office park and injuring three others is in custody this morning. radee labeeb prince was captured last night. errol barnett is in the state where the shooting spree began. od
>> reporter: good morning. the terrifying incident began here wednesday morning as people were showing up to work at this office park. the fbi says it does not appear terrorism-related and that prince knew every one of his victims in both states. >> a very sad day. we came to a successful conclusion. >> reporter: last night authorities ended a manhunt for radee labeeb prince. this man was first to call 911 wednesday morning after prince allegedly opened fire on his co-workers. it took place at this countertop company in edgewood, maryland. prince killed three people and put two others in critical condition. >> i figure some are dead because i only seen them bring one person out. >> reporter: police say prince then drove a black gmc arcadia like this one along the busy
corridor of i-95. prince continued his spree at this used car lot in wilmington, delaware, where he shot and wounded another victim. >> this is a desperate person. he's already killed three people. he shot six altogether, and he still had a firearm on him. >> reporter: officers received tips from the pub lek and found prince walking near a high school. they chased him on foot after he tried to december charge a handgun with bullets found at both scenes. they were asked how could presence who was arrested 42 times in delaware alone was able to walk the streets. >> we've got to find a way to keep them behind bars. >> reporter: now cbs news obtained a restraining order that a former bust sought against prince that he saw him
punch another employee. he'll be charged in both states and eventually moved back to maryland. >> thank you so much. the u.s. is bracing for a protest. hundreds of officers are reporting to the gainesville camp campus before this afternoon's event. earlier he participated in a protest in charlottesville that led to violence. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. i'm standing a half my from where he'll speak because the university is keeping everyone away. that banner spells out everything banned at this event from weapons to megaphones and police are going to use physical checkpoints barnldiers to keep spencer's protesters apart. the point to prevent gainesville from
charlottesvilcharlotte charlottesvil charlottesville. more than 500 law enforcement officers have been called in from across the state. a show of force marshalled for this afternoon's event head lined by richard spencer, a white supremacist. >> what are you most worried about? >> public safety. when you get human beings together and add emotions you've got a recipe for a lot to go wrong. >> reporter: the public safety worry follows this deadly violence in charlottesville back in august. university of florida kent fox originally rejected spencer's plan to speak on campus last month. >> he threatened to sue and then the university's answer was yes. >> yes. >> why change? >> if we could find a time and place we could assure security we would allow him at that point.
represented spencer when florida pushed back. >> hate speech is within the realm of the constitution as long as it's political speech and not violence. >> reporter: some plan to protest what they consider to be hate speech. others will keep their distance. >> i don't feel safe here being a woman of color. e'll lean on my other friends out there. >> reporter: the university and president fox expressed to us that they neither invited nor endorsed spencer's appearance here. in fact rngs they really want him not to be on campus at all. but hate speech is generally considered protected speech and they feel they have to not only let him in but pay for security, more than $500,000. jeff? >> thank you very much. the nfl returns to action tonight for the first time after they met to discuss
the commissioner wants them to stand but will not require them to do it. anna werner with roger goodell and pressure from the white house. good morning. >> good morning. the nfl's quarterly meaning is usually a mid conference meeting to discuss rules and sponsors but this time it doubled as a political affair. >> we believe everyone should stand for the "national anthem." >> reporter: on wednesday nfl kmegser roger goodell appeared to stand firm on the league's "national anthem" position but admitted the league won't adopt a rule forcing players to stand. >> we want to make sure we're understanding what the players are talking about and that's complex. >> reporter: president trump came away unimpressed with the commissioner's talk. >> the president says you and the league have disrespect for your the country. is he wrong about that, and if so why? >> as i said, we
country, we respect our flag, we respect our "national anthem." >> it's not to disrespect the flag but to draw attention toishes lie racial and social inequality. >> we have the ability to bring together people from all walks of life whether it's in our locker rooms or the stands. >> reporter: the meetings come at a time when the nfl ratings are down 7.5%. sports writer bill rhoden believes the owners have few option lgs. >> they have to tread really, really carefully because the wrong statement is going to push the players into a unified show of contempt. r r >> robert goodell says half the players are still protesting and they're trying to get it to zero. >>
the northeast region of spain. tim wilcox with our partners at the bbc is in barcelona with what spain's emergency action means. >> reporter: well, it was described as the nuclear option, and many people didn't think it woulsd happen. the government in madrid has decided to invoke article 155. what does that mean? the 1978 constitution. it's never been used before but effectively it's imposing direct rule on catalonia from madrid. this is a huge moment constitutionally for this country. it follows that referendum deemed illegal by madrid here on october 1st. they say, what are you doing, that's illegal and against the constitution. ever since it's been a case of cat and mouse. a few days ago they declared independence ald then suspended it saying he
with madrid. madrid gave them a deadline of eight days to revoke that decision. that has passed and now a direct rule will be imposed by na drid. the cabinet meeting on saturday to decide precisely which measures they're going to impose. jeff. >> tim wilcox in barcelona. thank you. the sexual harassment conversation expands beyond hollywood to the state capitol. ahead, 100 of the women's most influential in
some nakeds and forests are sinking in alaska. >> jeff is here at the table as you see here. he did go to alaska firsthand to see what happens when the frozen land starts to thaw. >> we're under the ground in central alaska where vast structures of the earth that have been frozen for tens of thousands of years are thawing, and that has b
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there is a rivalry between l.a. and new york, which we may see exacerbated during the world series. i always enjoy that rivalry. it's fun. to get it going we set up a camera crew on each coast and we asked kids in new york to talk about l.a. and the kids in l.a. to talk about the kids in new york. >> who's better? >> new york. >> how come? >> how come? because we're the best city. >> i just like l.a. it even has my mom's sister -- brother here. >> what's the capital of
york? >>. [ indiscernible . >> lowercase "k." >> here are three things you should know this rp mooing. we're learning more about the president's condolence call. the father of staff sergeant dustin bright said this. i talked about dustin and i told him he needed to be aware if he has teams in country, that e need air support. wright said the call went well and the president listened and was very cordial. the governor of puerto rico will meet with president trump today. today the two leaders are
that congress is still considering for the bankrupt territory. fewer than 20% of the 3.4 million americans in puerto rico have no electricity and it's been a month since the storm. human brains remain active even in death. 39% of patients who survived after dying were aware of events around them. we're going to ask dr. david agus about the research in the next half hour. some women are speaking out against what they call pervasive sexual harassment in the political world. they signed a public letter detailing inappropriate behavior. in part it says enough. the letter follows allegations of sexual harass money and abuse from dozens of women against disgraced hollywood movie mogul harv
bianna golodryga is here with how women in hollywood found their voice. good morning. >> that one word sums it up. enough. enough is enough. some of the most powerful women in politics including its first house speaker nancy pelosi. hidden beneath the veneer of the aggressive image lies the ugly epidemic of sexual harassment. as a lobbyist in sacramento, pamela lopez says she's been a victim of sexual harassment. the most disturbing incident happened about two years ago. >> he rushed up behind me, rushed me into the restroom, locked the door, exposed himself, began to -- in a matter of seconds. >> reporter: she and other woman blasted a letter called inappropriate behavior
about our bodies and our abilities. insults and sexual innuendo frequently disguised as jokes undermine our professional capabilities. >> you touching my body in a way that's not welcome is harassment. >> reporter: christina garcia said a lobbyist grabbed her inappropriately five years ago and that's one of the rbs she signed the letter. garcia says the issue of sexual harassment is not only nonpartisan, she says it shouldn't be a women's issue. >> it's not our responsibility. it's those with power, how do they fix the problem. >> reporter: the scandal surrounding harvey weinstein hat gotten others to share their stories. a rhode island state representative told prove zens journal i was told for a
adding it's someone with high ranking authority. they're reviewing her allegations. >> everybody needs to take this seriously as something still way too common and work and requires bold action to self. >> we asked some of california's top lawmakerser the letter and they all condemned sexual harassment. the women behind the letter are turning it into a public campaign, creating a website where other women can share their stories. they said they'd been mentoring each other privately for year. this is the first time they're. going out publicly. they're saying, we're not going to respond to this behavior or give women tips. we want to put this to an end right now. >> this is good this conversation is happening. >> it is. so pervasive. >> thank you very much. the alaskan tundra is thawing and could have serious consequences for the whole
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a new report just issued by noaa says september's arctic sea ice coverage was about 25% less than it was between 1981 and 2010. as america's only arctic state, alaska today faces unique challenges. one of those is the loss of permafrost, frozen earth that serves as a foundation for huge portions of the state. as we discovered on a recent trip to alaska, the permafrost is thawing, presenting multiple threats. >> we're flying over the tundra. this is an area of sub arctic tundra where permafrost degradation is under way. >> for the past decade, they've been taking trips like this, deep into the remote corners of alaska's wilderness. >> this are
for several decades now. >> her mission, monitoring how warming temperatures are impacting the frozen earth underground. >> we've come up via help copper to to see the alaskan tundra from above. right now we're not far from denali national park, about 25% of the land area includes permafrost. >> permafrost is frozen ground. it's ground that remains below zero degree celsius for two years. >> water, rocks, soil. >> everything. everything is permafrost. >> but that's misleading because as she and other scientists are learned the icy soil buried under this spongy months is anything but permanent. >> i'm going to dig a hole. >> reporter: recent studies find that arctic permafrost is warming up and that 20% m
by 2040. she uses this drill to extract permafrost which starts a few feet under the surface and can expend a few feet down. it contains partially decays matter from plants and animals. >> this is the core. >> yeah. this is how we test permafrost. >> some has been frozen for years but as it thaws it releases gases. the so-called greenhouse gases that warm the atmosphere. >> the projection says for the larger perm a frost region, we can expect 150 billion tons of carbon to be released by 2100. >> it can do that by burning fossil fuels, this thawing perm ma frost could double that figure. >> we're walking inside of permafrost. >> the best view of permafrost does come from de
in this 50-year-old tunnel built and maintained by the u.s. army corps of engineers outside fairbanks. >> you can see the massive frozen structures that have formed over tens of thousands of years. >> reporter: down here it's easy to visual yiez another danger. >> you can imagine when the permafrost thaws that you're going to have some pretty substantial ground collapse. >> it's already has happened in alaska. forests of trees bent or toppled of, roads and railroad tracks and homes buckling. they study perm a frost loss. he says it points to the same trend. >> it isn't really warm, so it's really close to the freezing point, so it's actually very vulnerable now. >> you're right on the line now. >> we're right oe
>> another possible side effect of permafrost loss thawing of dead animals could release disease. there was a rash of amthrax. and, of course, if your house and business is built on permafrost. >> fascinating. >> it is fascinating. we're walking around living our lives. i've never heard of permafrost until today. it's nice that people like yourself are bringing it to our attention, researchers, we need to do something about this. >> alaska is such a beautiful place. >> you can hear more about alaska in ton our podcast and a conversation with the wood
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eliquis treats dvt and pe blood clots. plus had less major bleeding. both made eliquis right for me. ask your doctor if switching to eliquis is right for you. welcome back to "cbs this morning." the virginia pilot reports former president obama will campaign for gubernatorial candidates in new jersey. it's the first time obama is stepping back into the political spotlight since leaving the white house. first he goes to newark to stump for murphy and then to richmond for northam. there's a report of dramatic carjacking and shooting in the city. this surveillance
armed men forces a woman and niece out of the van. they had opened fire on a nearby house. the woman and niece are not hurt. a massive explosion caught on video in downtown portland. a fire started with one car and spread to another. two propane tanks caused the explosion. flames spread to at least ten cars. two people suffered minor injuries. it started with an accident involved a generator. ford is recalling 1.3 million ford f-150s and trucks. doored could open while driving due to a latch problem. they're recalling 2015 trucks and 2017 super duty trucks. ford says it's not
accidents or injuries due to the latch problem but just being safe there. and the toronto star reports on the death of gord downie. justin trudeau cried in parliament talking about downey. >> we're less of a country without gord downie in it. we all knew it was coming, but we hoped it wasn't. i thought i was going to make it through this, but i'm not. it hurts. >> boy, you can see the prime minister clearly affected there. trudeau as you can see was a huge fan of downie. he died last year at 53 of brain cancer. >> i've been listening growing up in buffalo. it was a huge, huge loss. >> you can see by his reacti.
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cnarrator: ed gillespie and i wants to endis ad. a woman's right to choose. ed giof a woman'sd put thpersonal decisions,rge not women and their doctors. as governor, ed gillespie says, i would like to see abortion be banned. if ed gillespie would like to see abortion banned, i would like to see i would like to see i would like to see that ed gillespie never becomes governor.
it's thursday, october 19th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, christopher christoph is in studio 57 after making his third vegas to north korea. why he says it's scarier than ever to be there. plus bruno mars performing in front of beyonce and your dad. but first here's your "eye opener" at 8:00. >> a key republican senator says they need to explain how four were killed. >> they're investigating the ambush to see if any warning signs were missed. >> the senators alexander and murray are going to unveil their bill even though the president trump doesn't
>> in the latest threat, north korea called the u.s. and south korea war among gerers. >> the fbi says it does not appear to be terrorism-related. >> spain took action in an effort to tlaurt catalonia's independence. >> many people didn't think it would happen. >> this week's nfl's quarterly meeting is usually held as a mid season conference but this time it was held as a political affair. >> i have to tell you, i hate doing talks. it's so unnatural. how did he do, was he funny, did he pull his pants down, and it makes my neurocease crazy. >> now that you're out here, are you happy to be here? >> no. i'm miserable. >> that's what you like, a guest who says it's miserable to
here. >> he's being honest. >> howard always honest. i'm gayle king along with jeff glor and nor real o'donnell. charlie rose is off. they need more information about the deaths of four american soldiers. that u were on a mgs to reach out to local leaders. >> they were told not to expect combat but faced well organized attackers. president trump denies claims that he spoke disrepresentfully to the widow of one of the lost soldiers. >> he said he showdown a great anguish for the families. >> mr. trump has his own way of dealing with things that i see as inconsistent with what some of his predecessors have done or treated it. i'm not going to dignify some of the comments that have been made which i think does not underscore the importance, the significance, the
>> brennan says recent comments have not given the proper respect to fallen. coming up on monday khizr khan will be in studio 56. his soldier was killed in action hnld e he got into a public fight with president trump. north korea is warning the u.s. could nation what is called an unimaginable strike at any time. a new statement by pong yoing talks about the druls between the u.s. and south korea. they'll call them the warmongerers. he discovered north korea is galvanizing his people to prepare for a nuclear war with the u.s. >> good morning. >> this is was
>> that's correct. >> how was it? >> it's always a bizarre place and a certain over-the-top rhetoric. but this time the country is really galvanized for war. there's con stability talk about missile attacks on the u.s., billboards around the country, missile showing missiles destroying the u.s. and most strike i about how north korea will defeat the u.s. in this nuclear war, that it's not only survivable but actually win snoobl they're convinced they would win if a war took place. >> astonishingly they're convince they'd would win and the u.s. would retreat from peninsula, japan, and asia. >> why are they so confident, nick. >> well, of course, it's always testify to distinguish what they say versus what they think
they have underground tunnels. their native is they've always defeated the ugs across the dmz and so -- and there's always a danger, of course, deck taters tend to bleen their own propaganda. i'm nervous that that is what is happening right now. >> were you nervous and afraid while you were there yourself. you had handlers the whole time. >> being in north you were always constrained. this time the north korean foreign ministry had handlers that clung to me like a limpid. i thought, oh, this is to protect the north koreans from vigorous questioning. but, no, it turnses out that they were there to protect me from the security services who might not be on board with having an american journalist in town
>> meaning they could kidnap you and take you. >> yeah. i don't think it was so much the security forces would grab me. it was more of a concern i might engage in some kind of mischief and then the security forces would grab me and then there would be a problem. >> when i was there in may and interviewed the president of south korea, he talked about opening up a bilateral dialogue. trump talked about sitting knee to knee with the north korean leader kim jong-un. any sense that that dialogue will happen? >> one of the sad things is the doves if you will, the people trying to find and expect ramp seemed to be marginalized and so the hard-liners seemed to be acen accident in the neerken capitol and in washington, so i was struck the north korea ps were
tal talks. >> so that's interesting. popp's policy was one of strategic patience. some criticized it as letting it build up its weaponry. but now you have the tough talk from the president's montgomery county and talk on twitter. how are the north korea koreans using that? >> i think president trump's talk has been counterproductive. it was striking that they were lever ranging it. your average north korean knows nothing about otto warmbier. >> that's so surprising. >> that doesn't penetrate. they knee all about president trump's threat to totally destroy north korea because it fits into their nair active. >> we did a survey with a man in north korea. he said all of north korea is not kim jong-un. we're talking about million os people there who don't negsly know about all this and wouldn't necessarily agree with what their leader is doing. >> you know, it's very hard to
know what ordinary north koreans think, and in north korea you don't get a very good sense of that, but i must say in talking the defectors, you get the sense that the mind control, controlling every bit of informationing having a speaker in people's homes to bring in propaganda, not having radio dials that that works pretty well to get people to essentially believe in the regime, except closer to the chinese border. they do hear all teshive truths and they begin questioning things. >> as they try to conduct their life while listening about nuclear war. >> glad you're back. >>my too. so is my wife. our dr. david agus is on the move outside studio 57. >> we were designed to move. in a few moments e i'm going to show you some amazing new data about how a little bit of walking actually makes you live longer. >> that's coming
blew nomars is among the most successful male artists of the decade and sometimes that requires taking a little step back. >> i think that we're all -- we're all looking for inspiration and being able to take a break from my music that i'm so precious with and sometimes i put too much pressure on. >> even now? even now. yeah, pressure on himself. ahead, the grammy winner tells us where he finds the energy to hype up a crowd and how to make his crowd feel fabulous. >> do you like it like that. >> i like it like that. that's what i like. he kept spelling my name with an 'i' it's bryan with a 'y.' since birth. well, i happen to know some people. do they listen? what? they're amazing listeners. guidance from professionals who take their time
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because of how beneficial it can be. >> no question. the data, walking just two hours a week can start to reduce the risk of disease, hart disease, respiratory disease and cancer and make you live longer. why is it the perfect exercise? >> well, our bodies were designed to move. for mihmions of years we evolves with moving as part of our daily life. when we walk, the rilkt mihm contractions actually make our body work and it's pretty amazing in that regard. >> i thought you were going to walk. you stood up. >> now he's running. >> for our body to work, for our lymphatics to push things around, the muscles have to move. so it's not just to get your heart pumping but make your body work. >> you actually say the sitting is the new smoking. >> i don't say that. the data says that. sitting five hours a day is equivalent
pack of cigarettes. the the key the move. every five minutes. >> i don't even realize. i have this under armour band that says you've been sitting for an hour and have not moved. you don't realize you haven't been doing anything. do you think a standing desk is better than a sitting difg? >> the problem with the standing desk is you're standing. in my office i have a trid millidesk. i go two or three miles an hour. look. there's a picture of us doing. it's a very slow pace. it takes a week to get used to it. it's the movement. it's not as good as a walking desk or a balancing board where you can stand and do that but we we've to get the muscles elevated. >> we reported about the brain remaining active after you die. explain that. >> first of all, don't experiment with it. it oohs not a good thing. but what the data shows is when you do, w
work for a period of time. so people who had heart stopping and then came back, they'll describe i heard the emergency medical guy say i heard him say i'm dead and then alive. >> experiment with walking but not with this. >> yes. walk, walk, walk. >> all right. >> i always say the best way to do it is find a friend and catch up over the walk and all of a sudden an hour and a half is gone and you have a great walk. >> you've got look for a friend. >> you've got to get me some friends. >> i have friends i walk with all the time. >> reporter: the coliseum in rome is opening for the first time in decades. ahead, we'll take you to the highest galleries that shows you what rome's citizens would have had thousands of years ago. and division rivalry on "thursday night football." that's when the kansas city chiefs take on the oakland
it begins on 7:30 eastern on cbs and it will be simulcast on the network. >> ratings are up on thursday night. >> norah knows. and she's got lots of friends, too, by the way. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. >> announcer: cbs "morning rounds" sponsored by fitbit ionic. the new fit zbik with battery life. b zbik with battery life. i zbik with battery life. t zbik with battery life. when you have something you love, you want to protect it. at legalzoom, our network of attorneys can help you every step of the way. with an estate plan
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but donald trump proposed cutting virginia's school funding, rolling back our clean air and water protections, and taking away health care from thousands of virginians. as a candidate for governor, i sponsored this ad because i've stood up to donald trump on all of it. ed gillespie refuses to stand up to him at all.
jo you will soon be able to see rome's coliseum in a new way. the fourth and fifth tiers are opening to the public for the first time in 40 years next month. seth doane is inside the highest galley of the coliseum to see all the views. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this ancient structure is iconic, it's been photographed countless times and last year more than 6 million tourists visited, but none of them got to see it here. >> reporter: this view may be millennium years old but that will change. the top two tiers will be officially opened to the public. >> i said a breath taking view. >> reporter: federica galloni --
the third was intended for the intermediate categories and the fourth and fifth for purveyors and women. >> we're 12 story, 120 feet off the ground. in tamerica they would call thee the cheap seats. >> cheap seat, yes. >> way far away from the action. >> reporter: from here the women and lower classes could barely see the spectacles unfolding below. there were mock military battles, gladiators fighting each other and battling animals brought in from the roman empire. >> can you given us an idea what it looked like, smelled like, sounded like up here back in the time? >> it was really a mess. >> reporter: over the past few weeks a
have gotten an unexpected glimpse. liz and pete feeley were visiting from new jersey. >> you got a sneak peek. >> unbelievable. we were told we would be taken to the third tier. we're up on the fifth. it's amazing. >> reporter: finding the money for the restoration took some time. the work all funded by the government stretched on for about a decade. >> the money is not constant. so for example the government didn't give any because we have so many monuments. >> reporter: there are indeed so many monuments in the city. this is very high up on tourists' to-do lists and now it's a little higher. >> i want to go to rome this summer. >> i want to go again.
vowould be a disaster forion virginia families.e adams supports letting insurance companies deny coverage for pre-existing conditions. seniors would be charged thousands more. 685,000 virginians would lose their health care. and adams is against medicaid expansion - denying coverage to thousands of veterans, children and the disabled. john adams: higher costs, less coverage, hurting virginians.
attorney general, and i sponsored this ad. with their medicare plan?sfied who's shopping for a new plan this year? it's time to switch for good, to anthem. for low monthly premiums with a network of doctors and hospitals you trust. switch for affordable prescription drugs, generic and brand names. switch to a plan that pays for things that original medicare won't. like perks that help keep you healthy. and switch because you can be confident that anthem understands you and the road you travel and what it takes to move forward. join the thousands who choose anthem every year for low monthly premiums, affordable prescriptions, and doctors they love. switch for good to anthem and protect yourself from high medical costs. (vo) enrollment ends december 7th. so call today for more information.
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if one wants news, not noise, to be less frightened and more enlightened, one can tune in to charlie rose. >> oh, we love that. that's high, high praise for our good friend. look at him. charlie rose. go, charlie. he was honored last night at the international achievement summit in london. charlie received the american academy of achievement gold plates award for his exceptional work in jusournalism, thank you very much. other honorees sting,
zeppelin, neil gorsuch, sir michael caine. look at this. do you think he'll be wearing it around his neck when he arrives tomorrow many. >> let's insist. >> i know. >> keep it on. >> this makes us very, very proud. congratulations to the one and only mr. rose. welcome back to "cbs this morning." now we know where charlie's been. good news. he's expected to be back at the table tomorrow morning. the telegraph in london reports air berlin pilots were suspended after a fly-by stunt at dusseldorf airport in germany. the pilots flew low across the runway monday and then pulled up and banked sharply to the left before landing. people in the terminal reportedly screamed thinking he was about to crash. that was not a good idea. it was air berlin's last long haul flight in dusseldorf. the pilot said he wanted to make a
the incident is under grgs. >> he should have come up with another way. that's irritating and scary. paypal is giving retailers in the u.s. the ability to accept venmo payments in a national rollout. the pier-to-pier app is set -- >> paypal bought them, right? >> i believe -- i don't know. venmo is hot. >> that's great. "usa today" looks at a study on the relationship between sugar and cancer. they found yeet with high levels of sugar overstimulates the proteins found inside tumors. i say that makes cancer cells grow faster. the study doesn't prove that eating a low shul diet could change a cancer diagnosis. the "detroit free press" says car manufacturers are ditching fairir
many new vehicles have tire pressure monitor schls now and some new vehicles come with standard run flat tires which an go up to 100 miles so you can find a repair shop. former surgeon general vivek murthy tackled a lot of health cree cease, but he also shed light on a silent crisis, the rising number of lonely people in america. he spoke about his concern at the as spence ideas festival last zbleer many people i have met have thousands of friends on facebook but find few people who really know them. as a society, we have built strong ir wi-fi connections over time, but our personal connections have deteriorated. >> now in a harvard bitz review article, murthy writes loneliness is a growing health epidemic. he calls on companies to make
fostering growing epidemics a strategic plan on the tachblt he's at the table. you say you were a shy lonely kid, that people didn't even know that about you. >> it's true. it's something i never talked to my family about. we us shy, it was hard to make friends but i felt ashamed to tell people. >> why the shame? >> for many people including myself as a child, admitting you're lonely is the equivalent of not being worthy of love. >> why is loneliness an epidemic? >> we're lek nicing loneliness is a lot more prevalent but there will more adults who admit to being lonely now than just two decades ago and there are several possible reasons for this. one, people are more mobile now. people move away from their communities and home. there are record numbers
but we know technology has had a role here. for too many people, technology has led to substituting onlineks for offline inperson connections. >> looking at your phone instead of talking to someone. >> exactly. or spending time on facebook or on other social media thinking that is equivalent to sitting down and seeing a friend and talking to them face-to-face. >> is it more common in men than women? >> we have reason to believe men may be more at risk in some ways. some of this has to do with our culture around masculinity. we think masculinity is tied to being self-suv end and not expressing your emotions and not admitting to feelings of loneliness. many men feel lonely e7 after they get married or have children and their social circles are smaller.
>> you say there's a connection between loneliness and our health and real issues that occur as a health of it. >> this is the reason loneliness getting more attention 678 we're learning more and more about it. it turns out loneliness is a reduction in your lifespan. that is as severe as the lifespan you see with smoking. it's greater than the impact on mortality than obesity and part of it is because loneliness places us in a stress state. thousands of years ago if you wore connected to other people, you were more likely to be connected to a food supply. when you're disconnected. you're in a stress state. >> do companies and business -- is it worth building in more time for folks to get better? cbs news has a walking club. it's like coffee breaks or happy hours where everyone needs to get together. do you think moreim
get built in? >> the quality of time is what matters. giving people time to get together during happy hour, that can help to some extent but some feel they're taking time away from the family and work, what do they end up doing? talking about work because that's what they end of having in kmob. instead get to know people, what are their values, what drives people, what are spare experiences and inspirations and outside of work. people hunger to be known authentically and far too many people feel invisible right now. >> i think it would be hard for anybody, an adult male or female to admit i'm lonely. what do you do if you feel that way? >> that's a great question. if you're feeling lonely, you're not the only one. number twoing if you're feeling lonely, it does not mean there's something fundamentally wrong
feeling lonely, it's important to recognize there are people around you who are and that's why it's so important for us to reach out to them. we for years have thought about ourselves ads an individual society. but what the data around loneliness tells us more and more is we're truly inper dependent creatures and ultimately we need each other. >> i love this message. i think it's great. >> i do too. >> it's really good. >> dr. murthy, thank you so much. >> thank you. bruno mars performs for millions but one person who makes him so nervous. why he's uncomfortable performing -- do we say it? >> no, no. >> we're going to keep the tease going. >> how he gets
magic." his latest album 24 california magic has been streamed more than 1 billion times. that's with a "b." certified double platinum. we recently went to his concert the other day and caught up with him to learn about his magic. guess where i was last night. guess where i was. oh, my gosh. that was so good, bruno. ♪ i literally woke up on such a bruno high. i've been to many concerts, but there's something about what you do on stage that i was literally -- and this is no joke, dancing out with complete strangers. that's what you do. people felt so bonded by that experience. is that what you're trying to do? >> absolutely. people want to go out and have a good time and they
hard earned money for their ticket and i want to make sure they leave feeling something. >> tell me about that attitude on stage. i love that too. >> it's just this philosophy i go be saying every time i get up on that stage, i want to feel like i deserve to be there. i look at myself as the vessel. so i'm saying, you know, i'm too high, hot damn. ♪ >> it's one thing me being arrogant, but the truth is it's people singing i'm too hot, hot damn. they're feeling too hot. and that's what it's about. it's about giving these people the words. >> but when we sing those songs we start thinking, i am kind of hot. >> that's the way it works. i want people to feel fabulous. >> what's nice is all the famous people that go to your shows.
there, lenny va vits. when they're in your show, does that make you nervous or do you think -- >> both. i get a feeling beyonce is watching me going, you little jerk, what are you doing. and lenny is out there. he's out there playing guitar, you see that? you see me? >> the other thing, bruno, you called out your dad was there in the audience. you say it makes me a little nervous when he's here. what does it mean when your dad's able to see you that way? >> he's the man the tells me everything i know. the silk shirts, pinky ring, pompado pompadour, what he sees me doing with my band is what he was doing with his band.
in 24 karat magic? were you looking to dog something you had never done before? >> if you look at my first album versus my second album is all over the place which is part of my personality, which is fine. i wanted to hone in on one feeling, one emotion. >> what is that emotion. >> emotion is a feel good album rooted in r & b. i had a vision of guys and girls dancing in a club and girls smiling and guys flirting. it was just this feeling like i feel like i haven't seen in a while. >> versace on the floor. ♪ versace on the floor". >> "versace on the
yts. >> that took me a while. i was wearing this brand-new suit. i thought, "versace on the floor," if i could mack it feel like what i think it should be, i think it would be really special. ♪ i could leave my heart at the door ♪ >> i also think it's fascinating you started writing songs for people. ♪ they've all been said before >> adele. i love adele's "all i ask" and i love sceelo's "forget you." how do you know a song is for them and not you? >> they're songwriters, they don't need me. they're incredible songwriters. we're all looking for inspiration and for me to take a break from my music i'm so precious with and sometimes
put too much pressure on. >> even now. >> yeah. i never want to lose that feeling i had when i put together "nothing on you" or "just the way you are." there ee's a feeling that you g where you say, this is it and this is the best i can do. >> you know, he has a very distinct way of speaking. he has the sunglasses on. he wouldn't take them off because he had a late night. he talks in a very sexy sensual way. "just the way you are" is a song he'll sing forever. some sanctions make him cringe. he really has a good time on stage. you were at the concert. you walk out and feel good. >> feel good. young kids like it, older kids like it. >> this is where you are and this is the best you can do. i love it when he -- >> i wish we could hear more from bruno mars. >> i know.
cnarrator: ed gillespie and i wants to endis ad. a woman's right to choose. ed giof a woman'sd put thpersonal decisions,rge not women and their doctors. as governor, ed gillespie says, i would like to see abortion be banned. if ed gillespie would like to see abortion banned, i would like to see i would like to see i would like to see that ed gillespie never becomes governor.
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covered tiananmen square and the arab spring. >> we'll continue that packed with flavor, >> we'll continue that one hero was on a mission to save snack time. watch babybel in the great snack rescue. you want a piece of me? good, i'm delicious. creamy, delicious, 100% real cheese. mini babybel. snack a little bigger.
with their medicare plan?sfied who's shopping for a new plan this year? it's time to switch for good, to anthem. for low monthly premiums with a network of doctors and hospitals you trust. switch for affordable prescription drugs, generic and brand names. switch to a plan that pays for things that original medicare won't. like perks that help keep you healthy. and switch because you can be confident that anthem understands you and the road you travel and what it takes to move forward. join the thousands who choose anthem every year for low monthly premiums, affordable prescriptions, and doctors they love. switch for good to anthem and protect yourself from high medical costs. (vo) enrollment ends december 7th. so call today for more information. call 888-266-6962 now.
[001:58:58;00] >> well, good morning and welcome. i'm markette sheppard. >> wow, yeah. look at thatenergy. >> we have an incredible audience today. we've got folksfrom the suburban hospital breast cancer program. thankyou all for being here. whatkind of energy. >> i love when we have people in the studio audience. we get tohear your reactions to the funny stories we have to tell you. weknow the d.c. area is wild by the pumpkin spice latte. somerestaurants are riding on the coat tails of this popular drink. but how about thispumpkin flavored pizza serveded with potatoes on top and if you're a carb lover you can get this at the restaurant local 16. now, here's a roasted pumpkin
with creamy cheese. >> that sounds yummy. >> that's at city tap house. >> this is a pumpkin pie filled doughnut but also served with a side of fried chicken at astro chicken and doughnuts. pumpkinis a heavy, heavy flavored dish, right? >> i understand going with the potato. >> right. >> i'm not so sure about the pizza. but it's one of thoseyou either -- i feel like you love it or hate it. >> check out what the local bloggers say about the pizza. ihaven't tasted it so i'm not going to offer my opinions. some bloggers have some interesting things to say. youcan find out unique pumpkin food offerings in the area. >> fried chicken has become a breakfast item. >> whatever you can grab on the way out the door, right.